Most certainly, strength training builds muscle. But for this construction to take place, you have to supply the construction material namely, protein, carbohydrates, and fat. In a process called metabolism, the body breaks down these nutrients and uses the products to generate the energy required for growth and life.
During metabolism, proteins are broken down into amino acids. Cells use amino acids to make new protein based on instructions supplied by DNA, our genetic management system. The DNA provides specific information on how amino acids are to be lined up and strung together. Once these instructions have been carried out, the cell has synthesized a new protein.
Based on this process, logic would tell you that the more protein you eat, the more muscle your body can construct. But it doesn’t work that way. Excess protein is converted to carbohydrate to be used for energy, or too fat for storage.
The way to make muscle grow is not by gorging on protein but by demanding more from it – that is, by making it work harder. The muscle will respond by taking up the nutrients they need, including amino acids from protein metabolism, so that they can grow. If you work your muscle hard, muscle cells will synthesize the protein the muscle needs
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